Sir William Smith William Latham Bevan.

The student's manual of ancient geography online

. (page 79 of 82)
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attacked by Alexander in b.c. 885, and by Lyaimaohiu in b.c. 292.

* The Daoi were regarded by the Bomans as a formidable race : they aerTwI
under Antony as mercenaries at Actiom, to which Horace alludes in the following
pasMiges: —

PsBne ocenpatam seditionibus
Delerit urbem Daens et ^thiops;
nio classe formidatus, ille
MissiUbus meUor sagittis. Carm. iil. 6, 18.

Frlgidus a roetris manat per oompita nunor ;
Quicunque obrius est, me consulit : O bone (nam te
Scire, deos quoniam propius contingis, oportet) I
Num quid de Dacis audisti T Sat. IL 6, 50.

They were in consequenoe attacked by Lentulus about b.c. 25, to which the aame
poet refers in Carm. iiL 8, 18 :—

Occidit Daci Cotisonis agmen.
' In his first campaign Trajan passed through Pannooia, oroesed the Hkelst, and
followed the course of the Maro9ch into TYemsphania : his first great battle was
fought on the Cro$^fMd near J%orda, which still retains the name of Prai 4e
Trqjan (Pratum Trajani). In his second campaign he crossed the Danube below
the Iron Gate, where his bridge was afterwards built, and, sending one part of
his army along the Aluta, he himself fbUowed the ralley, which leads flrom Ormvm
by Mehadia (through the Iron Gate pass) to the capital, Sarmizegothuaa, which
the inhabitants set on fire.

* Though the Roman dominion lasted only about 170 years in Daoia, yet in
no country has it left more unequivocal traces in the language of the people.
The Wallaehian is a Romance language, derived ftom the Latin, like the Italian,
Spanish, and French.

* This bridge was situated at the point where the river makes a donUe bend
near Sererm. It was built by Apollodoms, and consisted of twenty piera, 150 ft
high, 60 thick, and 170 distant ftrom each other. It was destroyed by Hadrian
about A.0. 190. All that now remains of it is a solid mass of masonry about
20 ft. high on each bank, and the foundations of the piers, some of whiah are
visible when the river is low.

1 The soekets in which the beams were inserted to support this road are visible
in many places. The road was in foot nothing but a wooden shelf.


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Foad ran between Yiminacium aivl Tibiscum ; the second between
Pons Trajani and Parolissum, by the banks of the Temes (through
the naiTow gorge of the Iron Gate) into the valley of the Marosch,
and so on into Transylvania ; and the third between Trajan's bridge
by the valley of the Aluta to Apula, where it fell into the last-
mentioned road. The so-called wall of Trajan, which ran through
a great part of Dacia from the S.W. to N.E., and of which the re-
mains may still be foxmd, belongs to a later period. Of the towns
we know but little. SanniMgetbtlsa, the old Dacian capital and the
chief garrison of the Romans, stood about five Roman miles N. of
the Vulkan Pass at Varhdy on the river Strel or Strey, It became
a colony, and possessed an aqueduct and baths.

The other important towns were : — TiMienm or Tivifeiim, Ka-
fforan, on the Tibiscus; Titma, on the Danube, at the mouth of a
river of the same name; ApQla, Weissenburg, a Roman colony on the
MariauB; and FardiBsnm, a municipium more to the N., the position
of which is not well ascertained.

§ 13. The Jaiyges Metaaast» were a iSarmatian race, whose
original settlements were on the Palus Masotis. Thence they
wandered to the banks of the Lower Danube, and in a.d. 50 a
portion of them transferred their residence to the country between
the Theiss and the Danitbe, where they received the surname of
Metanastee, i.e, ** transplanted,^ to distinguish them from the rest of
the race.' They were a wild, nomad race, living in tents and
waggons, and perpetually at war with the Romans. They called
themselves Sarmataj Limigantes, and were divided into two classes,
slaves and freemen. The towns in this district were founded by
the slaves who preceded the Jazyges. We know nothing of them
beyond their names.


§ 14. The extenisive district which lies E. of the Vistula and
N. of Dacia was comprised under the general name of Sarmatia;
northwards it extended to the Baltic^ and eastwards to the Tanais,
which formed the boundary between Europe and Asia. It thus
included parts of Poland and Otdlicia, Lithuania^ Esthonia, and
Western Russia, The only portion of this enormous extent of
ooimtry really known to the ancients was that which was adjacent
to the coasts of the Euxine, answering to the Scythia of Herodotus.
Of the rest we have a description by Ptolemy, consisting of nu-

t This was their position in Ovid's time : —

Jazyges, ct Colchi, Metereaque turba, Get®qac,

Danubii mediia vix prohibentar aquis. TrUt. ii. 191.

2 G 3


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meroiis namee of tribes and monntaiDS, of which the former are
interesting to the ethnologist, while ^e latter are so vagnely de-
scribed as to be beyond the reach of identification. We have already
noticed the chief rivers that discharge themselves into the Euxine,
in connexion with the geography of Herodotus. It only remains
for ns to notice the most important tribes and towns known to the

§15. The chief tribes were the Tavri in the Ghersonesus Taurica,
Crimea^ probably the remains of the Cimmerians, who were driven
out of the Chersonese by the Scythians. They were a rude, savage
people, much addicted to piracy.' The Boinltol, a Sarmatian race,
who first appear in history about 100 B.O., when they occupied the
steppes between the Dnieper and the Den. They waged war witii
If ithridates, and were defeated by his general Diophantus. They
were also defeated by the Romans in Otho*s reign. The JaijpgM,
whom we have lately referred to, and who once lived between the
Dnieper and the Sea qf Azov, The BastanuB, a powerful tribe,
generally supposed to be of German extraction, whose earliest set-
tlements seem to have been in the highlands between the Theiss and
Marosch, whence they pressed down the course of the Danube to
its mouth, where a portion of them settled in the Isle of Pence
under the name of Peueini They are afterwards found betweoi the
Dniester and Dnieper, The Alini, a branch of the Asiatic race of
the same name, a wandering horde that issued from the steppes
between the Euxine and the Caspian. The EamazoUi, on the

s The Taoiians worshipped Diana, or, aooordiiig to their own statement,
Iphigenia : —

Iv i' tlvais iXOtlv Tavpuofs fi* Spovc jdOovhs,

Ao/Scif. T* ^yoA/ia $«is, 8 ^aarip iv$aih

*Ef ToiKr8« voovf ovpavov wtvtlv Am. EuRip. Ipk. in Itatr, 8S.

'HA0cf <Lir2> 2irvtf^i^, iarh B' cZirao r49iun Tavpmv.

GAixfK. Ejfwm. in Di&n. VIA.
Ovid refers to their harbarons custom of immolating human Tietims in hoottoar
of Diana Tauropolis : — ,

Est locus in ScTthia, Tanros dixere priores,

Qui Getica longe non ita distat humo.
Hac ego sum terra (patrin neo pcenitet) ortns.

Conaortem Phoebi gens colit Ula deam.
Templa manent hodie vastis innixa oolnmnis ; .

Perque quater denoe itur in iUa gradus.
Fama refert illio signnm coeleste ftiisae.

Quoque minus dubites, stat basis orba dea ;
Araque, quo ftierat natura Candida saxi.

Decolor afftiso tincta cruore rubet. Ex, Pont. iiL 2, 45.

Nee procul a nobis locus est, ubi Taurica dira

Ce&de pharetratffi pasdtur ara desB. JHst. Iv, 4,' 6S.

There was a fomous temple of this goddess near Ghersonesus, Seibastopoi; but its
exact position is undecided.


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Chap. XXXII. TOWNS. 683

banks of the Wdlga, also a nomad race, as their name (^ livers in
waggons **) implies. The AgaUiyni,^ located in the time of Hero-
dotus on the banks of the Theias, afterwards in the Palus Mseotis,
and again more to the N. ; and the VenMa, on the shores of the Sinus
Venedicus, Gulf of Riga, The only towns which we shall notice are
the Greek colonies on the mainland and in the Tauric Chersonese.

(1.) Toum» on Oie Mainland, — Tyras was a Milesian colony near the
mouUi of the river of the same name, probably at Ackermann. OlUa, ■
or Borysthfaief, stood on the right bank of the Hypanis, about 25
miles from its mouth ; it was founded by Milesians in B.C. 655, and
became a most important place of trade* and also produced some
literary men of distinction : it appears to have been destroyed by the
QetsB about B.C. 50, but was afterwards restored : its ruins are at
StomoffiL Carclna stood at the entrance of the Crimea on a river
which has been identified with the KaUmtchah,

(2.) Toums in the Taurie C^son^se. - ChenonSfiiB was founded by
the Dorians of Heradlea in Pontus, probably in the .5th century B.C.,
at the S.W. extremity of the peninsula. The original town stood close
to C Fanari: this was destroyed, and its successor occupied a portion
of the site of the famous Sebaslopol, A wall was constructed for the
defence of this place from the head of the harbour to SymbSlon, Bala-
dava: the remains of the wall and town were considerable until the
Russians erected Seba$tapol, Near it was Enpatoriimi, generally iden-
tified with the now famous Itikermann. Theoidofia, Cafffi, a colony of
the Milesians, stood on the S.E. coast, and was a place of considerable
trade, particularly in com : its native name was Ardabda, " town of
the seven gods." HymphflBa was also a Milesian town with a harbour,
the ruins of which are at the S. point of the Lake of Tchourbache.
PantieapttimL, Kertck, stood at the W. side of the Cinunerian Bosporus:
the date of its foundation is not certain, but it must have been about
500 B.C. : it was the capital of the kings of Bosporus, and hence was
itself occasionally called Bosporus. The old town occupied the emi-
nence at the foot of which Kertdi stands: numerous tumuli have been
discovered about it, from which antiquities of all sorts have been
extracted. The kingdom of Bosporus existed under various dynasties
from about b.c. 500 to about a.d. 350. The events of chief interest
connected with it are its conquest by Mithridates the Great, King of
Pontus, and its subsequent submission to the Romans, who appointed
Phamaces king.

Coin of Ftoticapfleum.

* They practised the art of tattooing :—

Cretesqoc Dryopetqoe fremunt, pietiqw Agathymi. — .Kn. iv. MG.



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Arch at VoUterrw-


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( 685 )


Ft. SB Ftamen. Kretom.
I. B Insula or -ae.


L. ■■ T^acns.
Mt. » Mons.
MU. s Montes.

Pr. = PromontoiliiiD.
a ss Sinus.


Abacaenum, 604
Ai«, J94
Ab&DA. FL. i6j
Ahanicfl. 21
Abftrnuri. Pr., 92
Ab«8ci, 229
Aljdem, 129
AI«lLa« 96$
Altelllnum, 527
Abta. 452
Abii. 20
AbJlCne, i6|
Afindba, Us.. 662
Ahoccis, 286
AI)onitHcbos« 157
Abrotfinuiu, 297
Ahsyrtldes, 1., 677
Abiis, .flfituarium, 649
AbuK, Ms.. 74, 2iJ
Alj^dus (.Egypt.)* 277
Al^la, Ms . |o8
Acacesium, 4^6
Academla, 410
Ac&mas, Pr., U7
Acainpsis, Fl., 158
Acanthus (iCk^tX f7
Acanthus (Macedoo.).

Acamania, 175 ff.
Accad, 12
Acco. If
Acerrtt, 571
Aces, Fl.. 12
Aceslncs. FU, 76
Achrcl, J54» 44«
Acbaia, 440 ff.
AcbanuB, 417
AcbelOus, {$3, ^76
Achfiron, FL. 170
Acherfisia Palus, J70
Acbillftoa Dromoa, js
Arhradlna. 597
Achzib, II
Aclncum, 671
Adnlpo, 616


Acirls, FU 980
Acne, 604
Acnephlum, 404
Acrigas, 999
Acrltas, Pr.. 992
Acrooeraunia, j68
Acrorla, 44)
Acropolis. 409
Acrothoi, J46
Acte, J38

Actiuin. Pr., J71, 176
Adiuias, Fl., 250
Ad&oa raiic), i|6
Ad&na ?Arab.), 174
Addua, Fl., 496
AdiabCne, 217
Addnis, Fl.. 168
AdorCus, Ms., 190
AdramltSB, 171
Adram jttCnus, Sin.,92
Adnunyttluin. 99
Adria, 499, 5«8
Adriatlcum Mare, |i6
Adrius, Ms., J18
Adula, Ms., 486
Adflle, 288
Adullcus, Sin., 284
Adyrmachlde, j8, 290

^£aea, 17, 21
.^aepsus, 424
ASAuU 619

X«Bd fCiUc), ij6
jEgn rEnbce.), 424
Ai^ (Achat.), 441
.£gte vel Edeasa, ^/S
.Egaeum Mare, te. ji6
.^Rnleus. M., 400
iEgites, I., 604
jEgilippa, 179
M^rm. I., 421
.£ginetaii8» Voyages

of the, 24
iEginium, 165
iEgiplanctus, 429
u£g1ra, 441

J^igiUum. 285
.£gium, 442
^gospotAmoa, 127
uEgosthSna. 61^
JCgyptus, 261 fl.
j£l&na, 174
iElanltes, Sin.. 69
MllA Oapitolina, 189
iEmiUa Via. 501
^mOna, 672
jEnaria, 571
iEnus, Fl., 668
.£nus, Pr., j|8
.£nu8, Ms.. j8o
vEnns, J 29
.£oliffi, U 60s
iRilea, 154
^£6118, 94
iEqui, 5}|
^Euchylus, 12
i*>epus, VL, 9J
JCsemla. 526
^Esis, FL, 914
^£thalla, L. 51a
^Ahlces, 19
iEthiopia, 2&t fll
Ethiopians of Homer,

iEthiopIci, Mts., 284
iEthiops. FL. 22
iEtna. Ms., 590
iEtolio. ;82 ff:
Africa, 251 ff.
Africa. CircumnaTlga-

tion of. 24
AfVica Propria, 298 ff.
Agatharchidea. 49
Agathemerua, 56
Aiattayrfti, 15. 68a
Agbal&na, r?
AgendicQin, 641
Agora. j?2
Agnei, |8|

Agri&nes. FL, 14, J27
Agrigentuni. 999
Agrinlum, 185
Agylla. 910.


Agyrinm, 604

Ai. 188

Air, 65

AJaloD. 187

Alabanda, 121

Alabostrites, Ma., 264

Alfl^sa. 604

AlalcomSnte. 40J

AUIia, 608
I Al&nl.682

Alftta Caatra, 690

Alaunus, FL, 649

Alazon. FL, 2jo

Alaxdnes, }$

Alba ]x>uga, 558

Alba Pompeia, 501

Albana, 2)3
I Albania, ifo

AlbanicsB Portse, ijo
I Alb&nu^ Ln 9ii

Albanus, Ms., 5J0
I Albion, 647

A Ibis. Fin 662
I Albium Ingannum.90i
I Albiura IntemeUnm,

I Albitts. Ms., )I8

Album, Pr., 168
t Albumus. Ms., 5^0
; Alcyonlum Mare, 46)

Alemanni, 669 .

Aleria. 608
: Alesia. 641
I Alexander of Ephesoi,
I 40

Alexander the Great,
Campaigns of. 40

Alexandria. 268
I Alexaudria(Aracboe.).

Alexandria Arion, 242
< Alexandria (Bat^L).

Alexandria (Bactr.),

Alexandrfo td lasom,

Alexandria Oxiioa,


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Alexandria Troas 98,
Alexandria Ultima,

Al^dus, Ms., 5|o
Alinda, ill
AUphSra, 4')6
AlUfe, 516
AllobrOgcft. 614
AUuTial depodt, 66
Almo, FU 54$
Alonta, FU no
Al6pe, 396
AlopecoDDeraa, jji
AlpCnoB, 196
Alpes. MU., 119. ^85
Alpes Caraice, 456
Alpee FennlnsB, 486
Alpes Rhntloe, 486
Alpheus, FU. 444, 471
AlsadAiniia. Ms., 202
Alsium, 511
AltlDfun, 404
AlanUuna, 604
Alfita, Fl., 679
Alyiia, 119
Amalchiuin Mare, 27
Amanldes Pbrte, i|i
Amauus, Ms., iji
Amardus, 238
Amail, L^ 26$
Amarynthus, 424
Amasfinus, Fl.. 512
Amasla, 160
Amastris, 157
Amithus, ij8
Amaxdnea, iq
AmbastUB, FL, 76
Amber trade, 22, 4 j, 94
Amblini, 646
Ambracia, 372
Ambradns, Sin., 351,

Ambrfsos, 394
Ameria. 516
Affllda, 224
Amisia. FL. 662
Amlsns, 159
Amitemum, 520
Ammonites, i8|
Ammonium, 270
AmnlAS, Fl., 156
Amordocia, 212
Amorgos, 419
Amoritea, 182
Ampe. 215
AmpSluB,Pr., 112,318,

Ampelusia, Pr., |o8
AmphlpiguB, Pr., 374
Amphlpfiiis, 343
Ampblssa, 386
Amphltus, Fl., 449
Amphr^suiL Fl., 361
Ampsaga, Fl.. 305
• An^Mancti Vallis, $27
AmycUB (Leooo.). 460


AmymGne, FL, 463
Anactorimn, 378
Anagnia, 557
Anana. L.. 147
Anipbe. 1., 478
Anapblystns, 420
Anipos, FL, 598
Anarai, Mts., 74
Anas. Fl.. 610
AnithoUi, 188
Anaua, L., 147
Anaxagorus, 25
Anaximander, 2$
Anaximenes, 25
Anaximenes of Ijunp-

Anazarbos. 136
AnchlSlus, 333
Anoon, 160
Ancona, JC17
Ancyra(Hiryg.), 150
Andanla, 452
Anderida, 6$K
Anderitam, 633
Andes, 498
Andecavi, 641
AndrophAgI, 3$
Andropdlis, 270
Andros. L. 428
Anemoria, 394
Anemarium. Pr., 132
Angrivarii, 664
Angnis, FL, 12
Anbydrus, Ms, 407
Anigrus, FL, 444
Aniabi. Mts.. 74
Anio, n., 531
Antieopdiis, 278
Antandnu, 99
Antarftitus. 170
Antarctic Circle, 61
AnthSa, 451
AnthSdon, 404
Anthemosla, 209
Antbilla. 270
Antkrftgua. Ms., 12$
Anticfra ( Pboc), 39?
Anticj^ra (Locr.), 3*6
AnUgonia, 471
Antilibftims, Ms., 162
Antino9p6lis, 274
Antiodiia. 164
AnUocbia GallUrhoes,

Autlocbia ad MsBan-

drun, 121
Antlochia Margfioa,

Anttocliic Mygdontca,

Aniiodraa of figrra-

Antlpatria, 194

AntipbeUaa, 125
Antipodes, < I
AntipSlis, 637
Antlrrblum, 352
Antissa, loi
Anti-Tauros, Ms^ 72,

Antlnm, 5$2
Antivestsemn, Pr., 649
AntoBd, 51
Antonlnl vallmn, 656
Antrun, 366
Anximum, 528
Anxnr, 553
Aomus rBactr.), 248
Aomos (Ind.), 249
Aorsl, 2^2
Aooa, Fl., 674


' AqiUB AnreliiB. 666
I Aqoie UormOois. 631
I AqaasCulid«,6}i
I Aqoss Oooveoftnun,

' Aqus MattiSce. 666
t Aquse Sextia*, 6|6
' AqiUB Slccte, 631
' Aquae Soils, 655
I Aquas SuUellae, $01
I Aqu»Ta^beUIcfl^6|I
; Aqucnsii) View, 6|i.

AquileU, 491
' Aqniiicuro, 673
I AquitSni,632
I Aquitanla, 630
I Arabia, 171 ff
I Arabia De«erta, 173

Arabia Felix. 173
' Arabia'Petraa, 174

Apam^a (Biihyn.), I Arabfd, Mts.. 264


ApameaCibOtas 148
ApamCa (Meac^.), 209
ApamSa Rhagiilna,

ApamCa (Syr.), 165
ApftmCne, 163
Apennlnus Ms., 319,

Aperantia. 38$
ApQ^as. Ms.. 439
Apb«t«, }67
A(4iidna, 419
Aphrodisias Crbrac),


Apbrodislum, 307
ApfaroditopOlts, 275
ApU, 431
Apid&nus, FL, 360
Apis, 290
Apodott, 183
Apdla. 681

Apulllnis Pr., 299, 306

Apollodoms of Arte-


AraMcos, 310^69

Aribia. Fl.. iai

Aracbnnom, Ma^ 461

Aracbosla, 241

Aracbdtus, FL, 24s

Aracfatbus, Fl., 370

Aridus (Arab.), 174

AriMns (Phera.X tT>


Arftgos. FL, i>9

Aram. 10

Aram-Betb-rdiobi, 11

Aram-Damascna, 10
I Anam-Maadiali, 10
I Aram-Uaharilm, it

AranUnos. Ms., 418
1 Arar. FL.039
I AriLrat. Ms., 2
! Aranris. FU 634
! ATau8is,637
j Araxes, Fl., 32

Araxes, FL (AroMti.).
I 77

I Araxes. FL (Pew.).

Araxos. Pr., 440

! Apollodonisof Athens,- -Arbela, 220

ApoUonla (Aa^yr.),

ApoUonla (Cbalckl),

ApoUonla (Cyren.),

ApoUonla (niyr.), 679
ApoUonla (Tbrac),

ApolUnopOUs Magna,

ApolOgl Vtcoa, 215

Ap5ni Pons, 494

Aproftitofvl., 312
Aps&ms, Fl., If 8


ArUU. Mts^ 141
Arcadia, 4699
Area, 11
Archelals, 14s
ArdMlaus. 60
ArcUc Uroto, 61
Aitlerkca, 37
Arditts, Ms.. 671
Arduemia ^ira, 619
Arwooild. 634
Arelopagaa, 414
AreopSUs, lot
Afetoisa. 596
Arevftcff^ 624
Aivraa. Ma.. 86
Argantbooitts, Ma^


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Argartctw, Sin^ 2$o

Argennnm, Pr., 104

Aneentarloa, Ms^
Htsp^ 610

Argentarioa, Us^ It.,

ArgentoinagQS ) ^-

Argentoritum J^'

ArgHns. 74$

ArgtnaBe. l^ 102

Atgippttl. 15. »5*

Affltbea. J72

Argob, 202

Argotlcas, Sio^ IP

Argdib, 4iSi ff

ArgonautlQ expedi-
tion. 16

Argot, 465

Argoe Ampbilodil-
cum, 177

Argoe Pelas^teom, i$|

ArgyrU, 160

Aria, 242

Aria, u, 24}

Ariana. 241

Aria, 241


Arimaspi, 1$

ArfaDHtluea, 187

Arimlnnm, 515


Arts, FU 449

Ariaba, 101

AristenauUe, 441

Aristobulns, 41

Aristotle. 44


AnnSne, 157

Annenia, 222 (T

Annenia Minor, 141

Ar Monb, 202

Armorici. 6)9

Arne, 166

Anion, Fl^ 2od

Amua, FL.488

Aroaniiu, Ms., 470

Aromala. ¥t. 284

ArOsis, !•% 2ij

Arpi, f74

Arplnifm. f 59

Arr»bo. Fl., 671

Arrapacdiitis, 217

ArretimD, 508

Arriao, 55

Arsamoeita, 224

ArsCne, !«., 221

Arsla, Fl., 492

Arainarium, Ptm |ti

Artinoe (ifigypt),

Aralnoe (iEthlop.),288

Arsinoe riEtol.) 184

Artlooe (Cypr.), i|8

Arsinoe (C7ren.),294

Artibri, 621

Artaooftna vel Aria,242

Artimia, FL. 245

Artaxata, 224

Artemldonu, 49

Artemisiinn, Pr.

(Euboe.), 422. .
Artemisinm, Ms., 461
ArtemIta(A88yr.), 220
Artemlta (Annen.)*

Artiscas, FL, J27
Arvami, 250
ArremL 6|o
Arycandos, FL, 127
Arzen, 224
Asbysbe, ^o
Asc&lon, 186
Ascanla, L. (Btthyn.),

Ascanla. L. CPhryg.).

Ascatancas, Ma., 74
Asdburglum, 645

Aac&lttra Ap&lmn, 576
Aac&lum Ptcenom,

Asbdod. 186
4-%Asber, 108
Aabtarotb, 201
Asia, 67 ff
Asia Minor, 8) ff
I Arine (ArgoL). 468
' AMne f Lncon.), 459
Aslne (Messen.), 451
Asminel, Mts., 74
Asfipns, FL (Boeot),

AsOpno, FI. (SIcyon.),

Aspendiis. i}o
Asphaltltes, L., i83
Aspis, joj
4«Aasbnr, 12
Assyria, 216 ff
Asta (Hisp.). 614
Asta (Lignr), 50}
Astaboras, FL, 284
AstacCnus, Sin., 151
Asticns (Acara.), 179
AnUUmarBtthyn.), 155
AsUipa, 616
Asidrls, 1 , }8i
Asterium, )66
Aatigi, 615
Astneum, 746
Ast&ra, 512
Asturica, 624
Astypalca, L., 478
Aatypalca, Pr., 115
Aui^ris, Ms., 124
Atarantes* 19
Atamens, 100
Atax, FL, 614
AteUa, 571
Atemos, FL, J2l


Ateste, 495
Athaminea. 170
AtbSn«, 409 ff
Atbdsis. FL, 488
Athos, Ms., ||8
Athribis, 271
Atiantes, 19
Atlas Mi^, 255
Atlas Minor, )o8
Atlantic OcMn. Re-
ports aboat the, 44
Atlas, 20
Atne, 209
AtrebatIL 651
Atropatene, 2|8
Att&giM, FL, 6i4
Attalla, 1 10
AtUca, 405 ff
AtttcftOB. FL, 210
Atams, Fl. 6ji
AuBdSna, 526
Aufldna, FL, 489
AnfOna, Fl., 648
Anglla, 205


i AatoindlL)8
I Autrig6ne8, 6j2

AuxadL Mts., 74

Anxlmum, 518

Anxilme, 287

Ansia, 709

Avalltes, Sin., 284

Avaricum, •)!

Avenio. 677

Aventlcum. 644

Aventlnoa, Mi, 514

Avenios, U, 490

Avienns, 44



Asftni, 150

Azania, 285

AxGms, 166

AsOtns, 186

Babba, jio
„ . „ BabeL 12

Augtista Kmprita, 6i7«»Babj^lon, 211

Angosta PnBtoria,499
Augusta RauraoOrum,

Augusta Soeselfinuin,

Augusta TanrinOrum,

^^ ,«_ .
Augusta TrevirOnuD,

Augusta YaglennO-

rum, 501
Augusta VindeUcS-

rum, 668
AngustodClnum, 640
Augustonemfi turn, 6) |
Aug(iistoHtuni, 6|i
Aulerci, 619

Babylon (-figypt.). 272
Babylonia, 210 ff
Bactm. 244
Bactria, 244
Bactrian trade, 41
Bactnis, Fl.. 245
Badubeiins Luctti^662
BsBOoUcus, Ms., 291
Beterre, 615
B«aca.6i| ff
Bcptit, Mis., 24)
Beth. Fl., 6i|
Beturia. 61 1
Bagist&nus. Ms., 240
BagOus, Ms., 242
Bagrftdas, Fl.,299
Babe rCampan.). rt6

Aulerci OenoroinL 619 I Bai» (CUic.\ n6
* ' ' "" Baleilres vel Qyrone-

Eborovlces, <


Aulis, 40?
Anion, 179
Aulon. Ms., 579
AuTuiItIs (Bal^lon.).

Auranltis (Pftlsut.),

Anrashis, Ms., 105
Aurea ChersonSsuB, 69
Aureliinl. 641
Aurelia Via, 501, 617
Aureus, Ms., 608
Anrinx. 616
Auruud, 5JI
Auaa. 622
Auadilsa», 19
AnacL 6|i
Auser, Fl., 505
AnsetftnL 621
Ausdnes, 511
AnUni, 660
AutoUUa, ii2

BallssuB, Fl.. 208
Baiyra. FL, 449
Bam1:>yce, 166
Baiiasa, jio
Barca, 29}
Bardno, 621
Bargus, Fl., 660
Bargylla, 122
BargJ^Ius. Ms., 162
Baris. Ms., ;
Barium, 576
BamuB, MSn i}^
Banrgasenns,Sta>., 250
Bawan, 202
Bastetinl, 619
BaUri, 64J


by Google




BfttavOnim. L, 64?
Bathys PDrtos, 404
Batnse, 209
Banli. 570
Bautisus, FIm 76
Bazinm. Pr., 184
BebiU MUi., |i8
Becblres, 159
Bedrlacum, 499
Beerotli, 188
Beenheba. 184
Begorra, 344
Begorritto. L., 339
Belbina, L, 42a
Belemlna, 460
Belgs» 651
Bel^ca, 641
Belisama, JEsL, 649
Bellas. Fl., ao8
Bellovftci, 644
Belo. 614
Beniciis, L., 490
B^aeventum, 526
BeiUamin, 187
BerecyntluB, 89
Berenice, 278
Berenice (QTren.). 294
Berenice Epidelres,

Bereidoe FBDCbr^sns,

BergOmnm, 498
BermioB, Ms.. 117
Beroea (Maced.), 146
Benea (Syr.), 165
Beroea (Thnc), jn
Berolhai, 10
BerytQs, 170
BeMi, 128
Bethany. 188
BeUiel, 188
Bethesda. 192
.Beth-boron, 187 -'
Bethlehem, 185
Bethaaida, 197
Bethsban, 196
Betb-«heme8h, 266
Bettlgo. Ma^ 250
Bibracte. 640
BilblliB, 625
Billnus, Fl^ 151
Binglum, 645
BlstAnes, 328
BiatAnts, L., m
Bith5^nl, 191
Bltbynia, 152 ft
BithyidQin. 155
Bitmigea, 6;i
Bitarlgea Cubi, 632
Blaium Bulfhun. 659
Blaundui^ 159
Blemmyei^ 285


Blucfum. I $2
Boagrina, FU. 395
Boas, FL,87
Bodencoa, Ft., 488
Boderia, JEbI^ 659
Boebe, J67
BoBbeia, "L, 361
BcBoUa. 396 ff.
BoU (Germ.). 665
BotodOruro, 670
Boiom, J87
Bolbe, 119
Bolbitlne, 272
Boleritmi, Vt^ 649
Bomi, If t&. }82
Bomlenaea, 383
Bononia (Gall.), 646
Bononia (Ital.), 500
Borcovicoa, 656
Boreom, Pr. (Qyren.),

Boreum. Pr. (Hibera.),

Borsippa, 21?
BoryMhSnea, 68}
BoiystbCnes, Fl., J2
Boepdrus. 68 1
Bosnia Gimmerina,

Online LibrarySir William Smith William Latham BevanThe student's manual of ancient geography → online text (page 79 of 82)